An undescended testicle cryptorchidism is a testicle that hasn't moved into its proper position in the bag of skin hanging below the penis scrotum before birth. Usually just one testicle is affected, but about 10 percent of the time both testicles are undescended. The vast majority of the time, the undescended testicle moves into the proper position on its own, within the first few months of life. If your son has an undescended testicle that doesn't correct itself, surgery can relocate the testicle into the scrotum.
Why would people 'choose' to be gay?
Homosexuality Link to Child Sex Abuse Confirmed — Gender Nonconformity | Brain Blogger
Gian Paolo Vanoli, a year-old scientist, journalist and opponent of vaccinations, says that vaccines make people gay. Vanoli, who's a proponent of alternative medicine, recently spoke with Vice Italy's Matteo Lenardon about his ideals. The vaccine is introduced into the child, the child then grows and tries to find its own personality, and if this is inhibited by mercury or other substances present in the vaccine which enter the brain, the child becomes gay. Because homosexuality is a disease, even though the WHO has decided that it is not. Who cares! The reality is that it is so. It is a microform of autism, if you will.
We may know why younger brothers are more likely to be gay
BERKELEY -- The level of male hormones in the womb can influence an unborn child's future sexual orientation, according to new research from a University of California, Berkeley, professor who used an unusual technique - measuring finger length - to gather evidence. Marc Breedlove, professor of psychology, also found that higher levels of these male hormones, or androgens, can create a greater than normal tendency for both males and females to develop a homosexual orientation. Breedlove looked at relative finger length because it is influenced by androgen levels in the womb and thus is an approximate measure of fetal androgen levels. In most people, the index finger is very slightly shorter than the ring finger, but, at least in the right hand, the difference is accentuated by higher levels of androgens during fetal development. Typically, in women, the two fingers of the right hand are nearly the same length.
Although the human brain is far too complex for a single theory to explain the development of homosexual attractions, the combination of psychology and human experience have made some interesting discoveries. More than a hundred years of psychological research and the attempts of science to provide a biological explanation for homosexuality have continued to support a developmental theory; that is, homosexual orientation is developed during the formative years of life as a response to both internal genetics and external environmental circumstances. By the time the child reaches puberty, his or her same-gender peers seem familiar and boring, and attractions to the opposite sex kick in.